Providing an impressive view of the archaeological site of the baths of Diocletian, alongside the Roman Museum and the Basilica of St Mary of the Angels, this centrally located hotel will also delight those looking to make the most of the Termini station sitting adjacent. Stylish contemporary interiors flow throughout the hotel, from its guest rooms with designer furnishings and hip mood lighting through to its spacious suites, trendy garden courtyard and fashionable restaurant offering breakfast and a la carte dining of an evening.
Why we recommend the Best Western Premier Royal Santina
- Central location close to transport
- Close to popular sights and attractions
- Stylish and contemporary interiors
- On-site restaurant and buffet breakfast
- Complimentary Wi-Fi
Attractions near Best Western Premier Royal Santina
Caravaggio and St Matthew
Enjoy free entry to the church of San Luigi dei Francesi and feast your eyes upon some of the greatest works by much-loved Italian Baroque painter, Caravaggio. The 16th-Century church houses what is arguably his most-powerful piece, the haunting Calling of St Matthew, which hangs in the Contarelli Chapel. This church also features more stunning work by Caravaggio as well as superb frescoed ceilings.
Tucked away behind an unassuming facade, the art in the Church of San Luigi dei Francesi is just another example of some of the incredible historical and cultural treasures you can visit for free while in Rome.
Whether you're religious or not, you'll be amazed and inspired by the incredible collection of artwork and historical artefacts at the Vatican Museums, located in the heart of the Vatican City. The vast exhibits span centuries, cultures and continents, with everything from Egyptian mummies to a spectacular set of Renaissance art collected by Popes over the years.
Most the collections are spread across a vast complex, housed within the Vatican Palace and Belvedere Palace. At the end are the immensely popular frescoed ceilings of the Sistine Chapel by Michelangelo, along with his painting, Last Judgement, adorning the wall behind the altar.